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Foul

The Bible

Bible Usage:

Dictionaries:

  • Included in Eastons: No
  • Included in Hitchcocks: No
  • Included in Naves: No
  • Included in Smiths: No
  • Included in Websters: Yes
  • Included in Strongs: Yes
  • Included in Thayers: Yes
  • Included in BDB: Yes

Strongs Concordance:

Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foul

FOUL, adjective

1. Covered with or containing extraneous matter which is injurious, noxious or offensive; filthy; dirty; not clean; as a foul cloth; foul hands; a foul chimney.

My face is foul with weeping. Job 16:16.

2. Turbid; thick; muddy; as foul water; a foul stream.

3. Impure; polluted; as a foul mouth.

4. Impure; scurrilous; obscene or profane; as foul words; foul language.

5. Cloudy and stormy; rainy or tempestuous; as foul weather.

6. Impure; defiling; as a foul disease.

7. Wicked; detestable; abominable; as a foul deed; a foul spirit.

Babylon - the hold of every foul spirit. Revelation 18:2.

8. Unfair; not honest; not lawful or according to established rules or customs; as foul play.

9. Hateful; ugly; loathsome.

Hast thou forgot the foul witch Sycorax.

10. Disgraceful; shameful; as a foul defeat.

Who first seduced them to that foul revolt?

11. Coarse; gross.

They are all for rank and foul feeding.

12. Full of gross humors or impurities.

You perceive the body of our kingdom, how foul it is.

13. Full of weeds; as, the garden is very foul

14. Among seamen, entangled; hindered from motion; opposed to clear; as, a rope is foul

15. Covered with weeds or barnacles; as, the ship has a foul bottom.

16. Not fair; contrary; as a foul wind.

17. Not favorable or safe; dangerous; as a foul road or bay.

1. To fall foul is to rush on with haste, rough force and unseasonable violence.

2. To run against; as, the ship fell foul of her consort.

FOUL, verb transitive To make filthy; to defile; to daub; to dirty; to bemire; to soil; as, to foul the clothes; to foul the face or hands. Ezekiel 34:18.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulder

FOUL'DER, verb intransitive To emit great heat. [Not used.]


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Fouled

FOUL'ED, participle passive Defiled; dirtied.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulfaced

FOUL'FACED, adjective Having an ugly or hateful visage.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulfeeding

FOULFEE'DING, adjective Gross; feeding grossly.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Fouling

FOUL'ING, participle present tense Making foul; defiling.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foully

FOUL'LY, adverb

1. Filthily; nastily; hatefully; scandalously; disgracefully; shamefully.

I foully wronged him; do, forgive me, do.

2. Unfairly; not honestly.

Thou play'dst most foully for it.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulmouthed

FOUL'MOUTHED, adjective Using language scurrilous, opprobrious, obscene or profane; uttering abuse, or profane or obscene words; accustomed to use bad language.

So foulmouthed a witness never appeared in any cause.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulness

FOUL'NESS, noun

1. The quality of being foul or filthy; filthiness; defilement.

2. The quality or state of containing or being covered with any thing extraneous which is noxious or offensive; as the foulness of a cellar, or of a well; the foulness of a musket; the foulness of a ship's bottom.

3. Pollution; impurity.

There is not so chaste a nation as this, nor so free from all pollution or foulness

4. Hatefulness; atrociousness; as the foulness of a deed.

5. Ugliness; deformity.

The foulness of the' infernal form to hide.

6. Unfairness; dishonesty; want of candor.

Piety is opposed to hypocrisy and insincerity, and all falseness or foulness of intentions.


Webster's 1828 Dictionary
Foulspoken

FOUL'SPOKEN, adjective

1. Slanderous.

2. Using profane, scurrilous or obscene language.